Longside Gallery, Yorkshire Sculpture Park
1 April – 18 June 2017
Kaleidoscope: Colour and Sequence in 1960s British Art, a new exhibition at Longside Gallery in Yorkshire Sculpture Park, includes key works from this period in British art; often referred to as the “new generation”. Consisting of both painting and sculpture, this exhibition curated by Natalie Rudd and Sam Cornish, presents pieces from the Arts Council Collection and other major collections that collectively make a strong case that the new generation were not just about bold colours and smooth surfaces, but were, in fact, more indebted to repetition, sequence and symmetry.
Co-curator Sam Cornish explains the thought process behind this new show, which features the work of more than 20 artists including David Annesley, Anthony Caro, Robyn Denny, Tess Jaray, Phillip King, Bridget Riley, Tim Scott, Richard Smith and William Turnbull.
Kaleidoscope: Colour and Sequence in 1960s British Art travels to:
• Djanogly Gallery, Nottingham Lakeside Arts, The University of Nottingham, 15 July – 24 September.
• Mead Gallery, Warwick Arts Centre, University of Warwick, 5 October – 9 December 2017
• Walker Art Gallery, National Museums Liverpool, 24 February – 3 June 2018.
Interview by ALEXANDER GLOVER
Filmed by MARTIN KENNEDY
The sacred purpose of art is to invite us to question and to re-examine experience. Art that does not set out to do this, which does no more than reassure or reaffirm, cannot be called art at all, but entertainment. This process of re-examination can work at all levels and in all areas of our experience, ranging from the moral dilemmas posed by Henrik Ibsen, to the sensually austere sound world presented by Anton Webern.
Pallant House Gallery, Chichester
Pallant House Gallery, which opened on 1 July 2006 in the centre of Chichester, is a dramatic conjunction of old and new - dramatic, that is, internally. From the exterior, as approached from the town, a seamless joining has been achieved by the architects with great dexterity and carefully calculated understatement.
Colour and Substance
Bermondsey Street these days exudes a growing calm satisfaction: a local Tate, its own “village festival”, antiques and farmers’ markets, the looming tower of the Shard. And at 144-152 White Cube has just opened its largest space yet.
Bridget Riley at Tate Britain
Tate Britain's important exhibition of Bridget Riley's painting ends later this month. This is a full retrospective, which was not possible at the recent exhibitions of her work at the Serpentine Gallery in London and the Dia Center for the Arts in New York.